Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The daily reporter. (McMinnville, Or.) 1886-1887 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1886)
M c M innville ,
Sixteenth Year of Publioation.
o. C. IRELAND.
E. L. E. WHITE.
D. C. IREL tVD & Co.,
How Ireland Became the “Isle «f
Beauty” and “Gem of the Sea."
Entered in the Postoffioe at MoMinnvillefor
Transmission Through the Mails as Sec
ond Class Matter.
®°Tndes®<>naion, 1 oall your attention
*h?'1 would mention of Brin ao green,
w^hout hesitation, tell how that nation,
oecamt or oreation the geiu and the queen.
It happened one morning, without any warn*
That sweet Vanns was born. In the midst of
And by the same token, and sure ’twaa pro
Her pinions were soaking, and wouldn't
(Nd Neptune, who knew her, began to purses
In order to woo her, the wicked old Jews
And Very nigh oaught her on top of the water,
When great Jupiter's daughter cries, "Fath
er, what shall I doF’
One copy per year in adyanoe - - - $2.< 0
If not paid in advance
- - - .
2.50 A etar that was flying, around him espying,
To olubs of three or five, when aooompanied
Great Jupiter seised, and hurled it below,
with the cash, $1.50 per year each. Two when it tumbled like winking, on Neptun«
names for six months each to oount as one
And gave him, l*m thinking, • terrible
And that star became dry land, lowland and
Tn D ally R epobteb is issued every day
And formed our sweet island, the laud of
in the week exoept Sundays, and is delivered
in the oity at lo oents per week. By mail, 40 This true is the story, as it came down front
cents per month in advanoe. Rates for ad
vertising same as for T he W eekly R epobteb .
ThatlHn so lovely is a heaven on earth.
1 lw. lm. 8m.
One inch................... $1 00 2 00
1 75 2 50
2 75 5 50
Twenty-two inches 5 50 11 00
Then Venue so stately jumped on Bn« eo
But fainted quite lately, to bothered and
Which did so bewilder, but ere it had killed
Her father distilled her • wee drop of “the
Above rates slightly advanoed for pre
ferred positions: “Top of Column,” “Next
to Reading Matter,” “Seoond Page,” or And that glass was victorious, it made bar
A little uproarious, 1 vow and can prove.
Local notices in reading oolnmn on Then
how can yes blame us, proud of Brin so
Third page; One insertion, per line 10oents
.. 15 »
Two insertions per line
For beauty and virtue, for whiskey and
Three insertions per line
. 25 “
By the month per line
Jtf'Obitnary notices, resolutions of oon-
He Hadn’t any Equilibrium.
dolement, etc., to insure publioation in the
Reporter, must be accompanied with instruc
la 1881, in the Sagadahoc County
tions; and the name of the proper person or
persons to whom oharges for the same are to court, held in the city of Bath, Me., •
cm « for assault and battery came up
for trial: Mrs. 0. vs. Mr. O.; Judge G.
for plaintiff and Lawyer L. for defend
ant Mr. 0., by the way, kept a gro-
We beg leave to annonnoe tb the public oery store in a small country town, also
that we have just added a large stock of new the postoffice in his dining-room and
novelties So our business, and make a special sitting-room.
ty of Letter Heads. Bill Heads, Note Heads,
Mra O. had testified that Mr. O. had
Statements, Business Cards, Ladies Calling
Cards, Ball Invitations (new designs) Pro imshed her with such violence that she
grammes, Posters, and all descriptions of ell from a platform to the ground and
work. Terms favorable. Oall and be oon- injured her side in consequenoe of the
D. C. IRELAND A CO.
When Mr. O. came upon the stand
|>e swore that Mrs. O. first pushed him.
E. E. COUCHER, M. D
A« Judge G. rose to begin the cross-
examination of the defendant Mr. O.
braced up with an evident determina
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
tion that the lawyer should not “brow
Judge G.—Mr. O., what is your busi
Offioe and residence, oorner of Third and ness or profession?
Mr. O.-I am a merchant, sir, and a
D streets, next to the postoffioe.
government officer, sir.
jas . m ’ oain .
h . hublby .
Judge G.—What offioe do you hold
under the government?
McCain & Hurley,
Mr O.—I am the postmaster of my
own town. sir.
Judge G.—Did I understand you to
AND NOTARIES PTBLIC
that you pushed Mrs. O. down?
Mr. O.—No, sir. I said that I push
Especial attention paid toabstraotsof tikis ed her, and she fell down. But first
snd settlement of estates in probate.
she pushed me.
Offioe—Jail buiding, np stairs.
Judge G.—How hard did she push
Ml AH MAT VEHMÎ
Mr. O.—She pushed me as hard as I
pushed her, sir.
Judge G.—Did you lose your equili
Shadden & Vessey,
brium when she pushed you?
Mr. O.—No. sir, 1 did not lose my
equilibrium. 1 had no equilibrium to
ioee, tor 1 never had any, sir [very em
MF The Taylor System of Cutting and Fit phatic]; and I don't think that you as a
lawyer have any tight to ask me any
such questions, sir.
Judge G. simply replied: “Oh, I beg
Third street, Next to Bishop A Kay’s store,
Krdon! 1 was'not aware that you
dn’t any equilibrium.
M r «. A. Me Do« alo .
M bs K. TMoarroa Magattne.
-f - r_______
Bwk & M PrimtiBff«
In lire. H. P. Stuart’s Millinery Stör«,
OPPOSITB GRANGE HALL,
Spare the rod and spoil the child, is
a proverb often quoted, and undoubted
ly it many times turns the scales in fa
vor of a ‘ whipping'’ in the mind doubt
ful if that is just the punishment need
ed. Oue may abstractly believe in cor
poral punishment. but when it is put in
practice, our having the real welfare of
a child in view cannot be satisfied with
the result of such discipline. Do we
want a child to obey because it must, or
through love and trust? A great step is
gained when a child is assured that its
own good is always the object of our
discipline. Will a child believe thia
wbeu a blow is struck? A blow is al
most always the result of impatience if
not anger. Jean Paul saya “Parents
and teachers would more frequently
iiunish according to the line of exact
ustice, if, after every fault in a child,
they would only count four and twenty,
or their buttons, or their tingers." When
a child is struck by a mate it strikes
back; it is at once angry. The child is
afraid to strike a parent, but the feeling
with which it could be done is aroused
and nothing but the superior strength
of the parent subdues the child, and tie
cause it gets no relieffrom striking back
the anger aroused is all the more dan
gerous; it reacts ol the child and each
time it occurs gives another chance to
develop a set of feelings that bad much
better not be aroused at all. Inharmo
nious conditions between parent and
child will stunt the growth of a child's
nature, and there will come a time in
the future when the chasm between
Earent and child will be too broad to
ridge over, all because of eareleaa and
injudicious treatment, begun when the
child was nothing but a bit of soft clay
and oould have been so easily moulded
if we could only have looked ahead and
seen what was to be the consequence.
A young child is a mass of possibilities.
Much depends upon the conditions of
development. There is a decided, latent
brutal force in every child, and it is to
this that we appeal when we resort to
The sense of
shame is deadened in a child that ifl
punished with a whip, and then be is
an easy prey to the vices that are around
him. Felix Adler goes ao far as to say
in one of his recent aermona to parents,
that if whipping wat. forbidden by law,
there would be a large
he next generation.
criminal classes in the
It is strange, but can be proved by sol
diers, hunters, by incidents in the
French revolution, and by the treatment
of slaves, that wrathful cruelty enn be
fanned into pleasurable sensation. As
it is an assured fact that this cruelty
exists in human nature, is it not a [Risi
ti ve wrong to do anything to develop
it? Is it not better to avoid all chance
of its being made a prominent feature
in the character?—Aose Dalton, in (Jood-
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Y AMHILL CO
Third Nt., Opposite
D on ’ t F okgbt thx P lace ,
— Where yon will—
Furnishing Goods of all kind, nnd|above
all THE LOW ENT PRICES. Also agents
Brownsivillc Woolen Bill
Carrying a full line of all goods made by
them- celebrated mill«.
FRED. F. KELLER, Prop
Huooeeaor to W F. Bangaaeer,
liftiiKSHaer'a building, Oor. H and Third
Here is where you oan get your moneys
Beef. Pork, Mutton, Sausage, Tript,
und everything in the line of masts, of tb«
lieat quality the country affords. Also the
Best of Bolognan
(live me n oall and be aatisded.
W. T. BAXTER.
New Firm, New Goods, New Prices
At the New Htore of
B&stor 4 Martin
Nuooeasors to Al. HUSSEY,
Third street, McMinnville, Oregon
Senator Jones, of Florida, who an
swered to roll-call in Detroit during th«
entire session of Congress, drew his
salary with notable regularity, collect
ing it the fourth day of every month
through a Detroit bank. He still draws A new, neat »nd clean stock. »ary arti«*«
A No. 1. Fruit Jan, Butter Crock», Colored
it, although he declares, it is said, that
Glassware, t'ntlery, I'asnl Goods, To
be will never return either to the Senate
bacco, Pipa» and Cigars.
or to the State from which he was sent l*reeb Trait and ▼•(•table« la Be««««,
to th« Senate. He refuse« to resign and
Giva ma a call. Inspect inv stock, and I
has opened a law office in Detroit.
The sweet pea ia now fashionable. 11 will guarantee prices to »nil you.
has not the gaudy, leonine beauty of the
sunflower, and itiacks the tawny, titania
Family Qrocery Store
toggery of th« tiger lily, while as • dol-
lar-jerker to the jacqueminot ro«« th«
Third Street, MoMinnville, Oregon.
sweet pea is nowhere, but tor neat un
adulterated reminiscence of th« back
your first girl, with her hair
Subscribe for the Reporter, and pay down and
her back in two braids, the sweat
(Hnrnmir to L. BOOT.)
for it when you subscribe, and we will pea sweep« th« deck with a whole rof M
pledge ourselves to give you more s««n~T" of tb« boyish p««L
news, for less money, than any other
Beat job printing in the county at
paper in the Willamette valley. The
O mmm . Daily will he ■’ he weekly 100 per cent.
J. Harv. Henderson
All Freeh OeeK treeeri««. Flow,